“Clarity affords focus.” — Thomas Leonard
Brain fog occurs in varying densities from mild dimness to profound dementia — and if you’ve ever found yourself dealing with an inability to focus you’ve no doubt muttered “I can’t think straight.” Although this condition is troublesome, your ability to recognize the problem indicates that you can regain the ability to concentrate and reclaim your cerebral clarity. Yet, just as most cases of brain fatigue do not settle in overnight, correcting the condition must occur deliberately over time.
Verify Your Situation
Once you get out of bed in the morning, the typical feeling of disorientation does not lift away. Fatigue persists throughout the day even after multiple cups of coffee. A layer of tiredness sits upon you like an invisible saturated quilt — draped over your head and hindering your ability to effectively interact with the physical world. You have trouble making and adhering to plans. A simple objective of going from point A to point B can be hindered by the fact that between the two, you forget what it was you had set out to achieve. You struggle with short and long-term recall, finding it difficult to remember names, places, directions and basic details. The repeating mantra in your head of “I can’t think straight” makes the only clear assessment of the day — you’ve got brain fog.
Evaluate the Underlying Factors
A constant state of mental haze is not a stand-alone medical diagnosis. It is usually a byproduct of one or more preexisting conditions and situations. These can include inflammation, sleep disorders, poor diet, prescription drugs, depression, stress and more.
The ever-expanding study of disease by the medical and scientific communities at large is revealing the pervasive role inflammation plays in nearly every physical malady. Inflammation is the body’s immune response, which sends lymphocytes and macrophages to eliminate foreign substances. Conditions such as thyroid disease, Hashimoto’s, gout, arthritis, vasculitis, ulcerative colitis, asthma and many others are distinguished by inflammation.
Inflammation becomes problematic when, for one reason or another, the body’s immune response does not turn off. Chronic cases of inflammation can lead to multiple types of cancer, Alzheimer’s, diabetes and coronary artery disease. The specific role inflammation plays in instances of brain fog is the effect it has on the bioenergetics of the brain. Regardless of where it occurs in the body, the brain shares the same blood that continually flows through an inflamed area — and is affected accordingly.
Simply put, the rate at which nerves conduct signals between one another becomes obstructed by an overabundance of T cells and B cells (lymphocytes). This causes systemic congestion which hinders the flow of neurons — translating to brain fatigue which explains why you might catch yourself admitting “I can’t think straight.”
There are dozens of sleep disorders affecting millions of people worldwide. These include sleep apnea, narcolepsy, insomnia and many others. Some cases of fragmented sleep are corollary to inflammatory illnesses, while others can be caused by psychological afflictions (depression) or physiological conditions (sleep apnea). In addition to weakening the immune system, lack of continuous sleep means the brain does not get a chance to “reset” itself by processing the sensory intake of the day. The result is a greater susceptibility to developing inflammatory conditions while attempting to function with a tired brain — resulting in brain fog.
Contrary to popular opinion, a low fat diet can have adverse health effects — brain fog being among them. There are good fats and bad fats, and it is important to distinguish the former from the latter. Good fats occur in the form of Omega-3 polyunsaturated fats found in fish and nuts as well as monounsaturated fats present in avocados, olive oil, cashews. These fats are necessary for nutrients in the blood such as selenium, vitamin D, the B vitamins, thiamine, B12 and magnesium to be transported into the cells.
When these fats are not present in the foods you eat, a condition known as intracellular nutritional deficiency ensues. Similarly, a diet high in sugar and complex carbohydrates results in a lopsided presence of glycogen in the blood. This creates a toxic environment wherein insulin from the pancreas can not effectively transport glucose molecules into the cells. Simply put, brain cells deficient in nutrition and glucose can not function well — resulting in brain fog. This can explain why, as you munch away at “low fat” snacks composed of processed carbohydrates you might say “Gee, these sure are yummy, but I can’t think straight.”
The cause and effect construct of modern medicine treats inflammatory conditions, sleep disorders and malnutrition with drugs that worsen brain fog. If you suffer from any of the above and your doctor writes you a prescription, chances are good that some of your uncomfortable physical symptoms may be alleviated. Yet, the underlying problems of constricted bioenergetics (inflammation) and intracellular nutritional deficiency will most likely remain. Additionally, the introduction of chemical toxins into your bloodstream can further hinder your neurological and cellular functions — making you more susceptible to degenerative disease and the effects of chronic malnutrition.
Additional Drivers of Brain Fog
Stress and depression weaken the immune system, prompting infection and the ensuing immune response; inflammation. These conditions can also prompt you, in an effort to feel better, to overindulge in sugary foods high in saturated fats — the bad ones. Either way, be it through inflammation or bad nutrition, brain fog has once again settled over you.
In Summary…Given the above examples, it can be determined that brain fog is brought on by the neurological hindrances caused by inflammation and the poor cellular function that is characteristic of malnutrition.
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